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title: 'Daily public ledger. (Maysville, Ky.) 1892-191?, November 06, 1912, Image 4',
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' 'wr mi
P,nWj. . i
01 the timcB is (or bettor mer
chandise Yon seo the trend
in tho pure food lawa. Tho
public Iirb shown its approval
ol tho depondablo quality.
Tho morchnnt who main
tains a high quality of nipp
chandiao is the merchant who
will never be harmed by
prico competition. Our
Clothes are representative of
tho higher ideals of fine
clothes making. You can
depend upon them to the very
limit. The man who buys
our Clothes is doing bis level
best (or his appearance.
Geo. H. Frank & Co.
Haysville's Foremost Clothiers.
MAX WILLS, XT.
KENTUCKY IN LINE
FOR WILSON AND MARSHALL BY
Nine Districts Show Election of Demo
cratlc Congressmen While Two
tan Districts Were Uncertain at an
Louisville, Ky. KeKntucky did not
escape the landsllpe that has swept
Wilson Into tho Presidential chair, for
Its votors have directed that Its 13
electoral votes bo cast for the Gov
ernor of New Jersey by the largest
plurality In many years.
Indications are that Wilson will go
to tho Tenth and Eleventh Congres
sional districts with a plurality of 80,
000 votes over his nearest competitor,
who may be either Taft or Roosevelt.
The official returns may be neces
sary to determine this point. Returns
from tho mountain counties arc mea
ger at this tlmo but It is thought that
Wilson will almost hold his own there.
Wilson has carried the first nine
congressional districts by approxi
mately the following pluralities:
First District, 14,000.
Second District, 12,000.
Third District, 5,000.
Fourth District, 8,000.
Fifth District, 1,000.
Sixth District, 8,000.
Seventh District, 12,000.
Eighth District, 7,000.
Ninth District, 5,000.
The Now Jersey Governor has car
ried with him the nine Democratic can
didates for Congress from these dis
tricts by practically the same plurali
ties. Democratlo Congressmen re
elected are as follows: Second Dis
trict, A. O. Stanley; Third District, It.
Y. Thomas; Fourth District, Ben John
son; Fifth District, Swager Sherley;
Sixth District, A. B. Rouse; Seventh
District, J. Campbell Cantrlll; Eighth
District, Harvey Helm; Ninth District,
yf. J. Fields'.
In the First District the Domocratlc
Glbralter, A. W. Barkley, Democratic
candidate, was easily elected to biic
ceed Senator-Elect Ollle James.
I Roosevelt Vote Heavy.
The big feature and surprise of the
.ectlon In this state was the tremen
dous Roosevelt vote In the Fifth Dis
trict, composed of the city of Louis
ville and the county of Jefferson, and
the weak showing of the Republican
organization. It had been expected
that Roosevelt would poll more votes
than Taft In this city, but no one con
nected with any of the thtce parties
was prepared for the wonderful vote
tho former President received. Com
plete returns from the 225 precincts In
this county nnd city give Wilson, 24,
602; Roosevelt, 23,867, and Taft, 3.CC3.
At Democratic state headquarters
Chairman Johnson N. Camden, mem
bers of his Campaign Committee and
Democrats from all sections of the
state gathered to receive the returns,
and as early as 8 o'clock Camden said
that report at hand Indicated that If
.future returns kept up the same ratio
Wilson would carry the state by 100,-
Tiiai time uamaen naa receiveu re
turns from 37 counties.
Had No. Organization.
The result In this city Is wonderful
, in view of the fact that the Bull Moose
, organization has been altogether vol
untary and that thero was no organiza
tion at all compared with what politi
cal parties usually mobilize In this
The sentiment among the Progres
sives Is that, even In defeat, they have
won a great victory, and that the Re
publican organization, which handled
them rather roughly In tho Presiden
tial primaries, has been shown up as
'inefficient and practically helpless.
Locally tho Presidential race shared
Interest with tho race for tho Board
of Education, In which two Incumbents
were candidates for re-election, and
the fact that In this race women voted
"for the first time. Approximately 12,-
000 members of tho weaker sex regis
tered for suffrage, and it is estimated
that 75 per cent of this number availed
themselves of tho opportunity to cast
their first ballots.
' Thoy also had an organization, and
numbers of them worked at tho vot
ing placeBt urging that the mombers
be re-elected ns a roward for service
Undoubtedly tho women's vote was
a predominating factor In the re-elec-
V.tiou of V. II. Engelhard and John C.
Strothor, for their margin over their
nearest competitor was less than 2,000
jyotes. Only recently Louisville's
school system has been placed on a
nonpartisan basis, and this was tho
first tlmo members of the now board
Aat five had been up for re-election.
rTho names appeared on a ballot separ
ate from tho regular ballot, and with-
WILSON AND MARSHALL
HAVE MAJORITY OF VOTES
Democratic Landslide at Tuesday's Election
Governor Wilson Carried the "Solid South"
Next House and Senate Will Undoubtedly
Be Democratic Wilson and Marshall's Elec
tion Conceded at Early Hour,
SHI pJsBPt mil
JiiMnjiO&SGgiKSESs visfflflHssvSpuv-'V ivjKJb1HBbbbbbbbbH
E " , - ' .SHE a& 9f f 2? - s -
Woodrow Wilson, of Princeton, N. J., Elected Tuesday as the Next President
of the United States on the Democratic Ticket.
Cincinnati, Nov. G. The election of
Woodrow Wilson of Now Jersey as
President, and Thomas Marshall of
Indiana as Vice President, was ap
parently assured by the results tabu
lated up to an early hour this mousing.
The counting of tho ballots was very
slow The returns uro Incomplete and
only scattering reports are obtainable
fiom Ohio, Indiana, Pennsylvania and
other huge states, but Wilson will
have a certain majority of electoral
Shortly after midnight the Asso-'
elated Press repotted it was reasona-
lit n,,Htnlli ?. lm nnin Milinun 1. . !
u., - u... . u .iu,u ',ied by Roosevelt on the face of in
11-&1IIIB ililU Ul'Uil UUUMUUU IIUU UIO
electoral ote In these states would
be divided as follows: Wilson 207 (a
majority); Roosevelt, 2P; Tnft, 8; with
227 electoral votes undetermined.
Roosevelt's victory In Illinois grow
In later reports and It Is possible that
his pltuality will exceed 100,000.
Governor Wilson has apparently car
ried tho "Solid South" Including all
the Democratic states south of the
Potomac, and with the southern states
ho has gained New York, Connecticut,
Massachusetts, Maine, Maryland, Ken
tucky and Delaware. Wilson's majori
ty In South Carolina alone will exceed
Taft has undoubtedly can led New
Hampshire) and Vcimont, nlthought
tho Democrats will not definitely con
cede the latter stnto and tho tabu
lated vote will bo necessary to finally
dotermlue the results.
Prom all indications it has been a
landslide. Both houses of congress
will probably be Democratic. The
house 13 overwhelmingly tieiuocrntlt',
while the Incomplete returns Indicate
that the legislatures elected at to
day's polls will elect enough Demo
cratic senators to givo the Democrats
n majority of the upper branch of
At midnight tho returns show that
fifteen southern states, exclusive of
Missouri and Inclusive of West Vir
ginia, have yielded 1C5 electoral votes
for Wilson. Three Now England states
Conncctitcut, Maine nnd Massachu
setts have given him 31 more elec
toral votes; Delaware has contributed
3, nnd Now York has given the Demo
cratic cnndldnto Its 4G votes.
Indiana has gono Democratic by a
large plurality, while Missouri, that
"mysterious stranger" that appeared
In tho Republican ranks In 1004 and
1908, has given Its electoial votes to
Taft has swung Rhode Island, New
Hampshire, Vermont and Wyoming,
with 13 electoral votes.
Tho story of tho returns can he
told Mici'Inctly tho Republican vote,
divided by Taft and Roosevelt,
equaled a Democratic plurality for
Wilson. This was the way It run In
most of tho eastern states, nlthough
the returns showed slashing on both
sides in many an Instance.
Old Republican strongholds have
been smashed Into smlthorcens by the
throe-cornered light. Staid old Now
England, which manifested a tendency
to wander jtownrd Democracy lu tho
congressional elections two years ago,
demonstrated tho same Inclination on
Tuesday, bo far as tho bulk of Its elec
toral voto wan concerned.
All tbreo of the homo stores of the
loading rivals for tho presidency, in
fact, novo been annexed by Whson
Ohlo, New Jersey aud New York.
where Wilson was given a vote of
Indiana has gone Democratic by a
consideiable margin, although Wilson
did not got a-) large a vote as did
Bryan four years ago this on the
face of the Incomplete returns
Republican strongholds in the West
that were not smashed by the Dem
ocrats appear to have fallen under
tho battering rams of the Progress
ives. Michigan, which has been Re-
I publican since lS.'G, excepting in 1892,
when it gave Cleveland five of Its
I fourteen electoral votes, has been car-
Illinois, which has gone Democratic
only once since the civil war, haa been
cat lied by Roosevelt.
Iowa, which has been Republican
In presidential elections ever since
tho foundation of the party, has now
moved out of its old column. Incom
plete reports indicate that Roosevelt
has carried the state by a narrow
margin of about 5000, but returns
from Democratic strongholds have
not arrived lu full number, and the
stnto will lcnialn in doubt until they
TAFT CONCEDES THE
ELECTION OF WILSON
Shortly after midnight President
Taft gave out a statement conceding
Wilson's election, nnd sent tho follow
lug telegram of congratulation: "I cor
dlally congratulate you on your elec
tlon, and extend to you my best wishes
for a successful administration."
Oyster Bay, L. L Theodore Roose
velt shortly after midnight Issued a
statement saying he accepted the re
suits "with good humor and content
ment," and sent a telegram of congrat
ulatlon to the successful candidate.
Hamilton, O., November C. Seven
out of 77 precincts In Butler county
give Taft 105, Wilson 411, Roosevelt
to, Debs 21G, Indicating Wilson will
carry the county by 3.C00. Cox car
rles county by approximately L0O0
Gard, Democratic candidate for Con
gross, win carry tno county ovoi
Strickland, Socialist, nearest opponent,
First District Alben W. Barkley.
Secotid District 'Augustus O. Stan
loy. Third District 'Robt. Y. Thomas, Jr.
Fourth District 'Ben Johnson.
Fifth District 'Swager Sherley.
Sixth District 'Arthur B. Rouso.
Soventh District 'J. Campbell Can
trlll. Eighth District 'Ilarvoy Holm.
Ninth District W. J. Fields.
Tenth District 'tJohn W. Langley.
Eleventh District 'tCaleb Powers.
First named pine Democrats,
Last named two Republicans.
DY LARGE MAJORITY IN INDIANA
AT TUEBDAV'8 ELECJION
Samuel N. Ralston Wilt Be the Next
Governor, Defeating Alfred J.
Indianapolis, Ind. Forf the first
time since 1892 Indiana has given n
Democratic presidential candidate a
plurality of Its votes. It Is possible
that Governor Woodrow Wilson may
have received a majority.
Tho Democratic national and state
tickets have swept the Republicans
off their feet in practically every one
of their strongholds.
Tho returns show that while Col.
Roosevelt and A. J. Boverldge, Pro
gressive nominee for governor, made
a fine race, they failed to break Into
either party for sufficient votes.
Republican National Committeeman
James P. Goodrich concedes the elec
tion of Samuel M. Ralston Dem., for
It was admitted at the Republican
headquarters that Wilson's plurality
will reach 125,000.
The reasons assigned by Goodrich
and other Republican leaders for the
Democratic landslide wns the fact
that the Republicans were divided and
the Democrats united.
The Democrats have elected thir
teen membeii of congress from Indi
ana. '1 hoy have carried the First dis
trict for Charley Lieb, of Rockp:rt,
who will succeed Representative John
W. Boehme, of EvnnsvUlo, who retired
voluntarily. Representative William
Cullop, of VIncennes, has been re
elected by an Increased plurality lu
the Second district.
Representative William Cox, of Jas
per, has been returned by tho Third
district with an Increased plurality.
In tho Fourth district Reprcslntntlvo
Lincoln Dixon has won another big
victory. Representative Ralph Moss,
of the Fifth district, has been re
elected, as has been Represettatlve
Klnley (5 ray, who represents tho
Representative Martin Morrison
won out again In the Ninth.
In the Eleventh district Represent
ative George Ranch, of Marlon, has
been reelected by a large plurality.
In the Twelfth Representative Cyrus
Cllne, of Angola, has won again, and
Reprsentatlve Henry Barthart has
been re-elected In tho Thirteenth.
First District Chus. Lieb, Dem.
Hecond nistiIctWllllam A. Cul
Third District 'William E. Cox,
Fourth District 'William E. Cox.
Fourth .District 'Lincoln, Dixon,
Fifth District 'Ralph W. Moss,
Sixth District 'Finly H. Gray, Dem.
Seventh District 'Charle3 A. Korb
Eighth Dlriti let 'John A. M. Adair,
Ninth Dlsti let 'Martin A. Morrison,
Tenth District John B. Peterson,
Eleventh . .District 'George W.
Twelfth DIbtrlct 'Cyrus CUno.
Thirteenth Dlsti let 'Henry1 A.
ELECTED TO CONGRESS,
ALABAMA All Democratic noml
ARKANSAS All Democratic con
GEORGIA All Democratic nomi
nees. KENTUCKY Fifth district: Swn
gar Sherley, Dem.
LOUISIANA All Democratic con
MARYLAND First district: J. H
MARYLAND Second district: J. F
C. Talbott, Dem.
MARYLAND Third district: Geo
MARYLAND Fourth distilct; J. C
NEW YORK Twelfth district: Hen
ry M. Goldfogel, Dem.; Thirteenth dis
trict, Timothy D. Sullivan, Dom.; Four
teenth district: Jefferson M. Levy,
Dem.; Fifteenth district: Michael F.
Conry, Dem.; SIxtenth district: Peter
J. Doollng, Dem.; Seventeenth district,
John F. Cnrew, Dem.; Nineteenth dis
trict, Franklin Leonard, Jr., Dem.;
Twenty-first district, Henry George,
NEW YORK 26th district: Edmund
NEW YORK 41st district: Charles
B. Smith, Dem.
NEW YORK 42nd district: D. A.
MISSOURI Sixth district: Dorsey
W. Shackloford, Dem.
MISSOURI Ninth district: Speaker
Champ Clark, Dem.
MISSISSIPPI All Democratic con
gressmen. IOWA Second district: I. S. Pep
IDAHO French, Rep.
TEXAS All Democratic nominees.
WISCONSIN Seventh district:
John J. Each, Rep.
In North Dakota Wilson was leading
In tho early reports, with Taft nnd
Roosevelt running nearly equal.
Roturns from Ohio wore very late
and very vaguo.
Lima, 0 Nov. C Scattorod phone
reports from precincts In Allon coun
ty Indicate Wilson will have sixteen
hundred plurality ovor Taft, second
with Roosevelt third, nnd Debs polling
n very heavy voto. Cox will have a
bigger voto than Wilson. Tho Fourth
district, normally the heaviest Demo
cratic In tho state makes tho Goeke
Democratlo, assuredly, re-elected, with
Moonoy and KeKniody,.Doms., elected
to-senator and representative.
W. V.A, FOR WILSON
REPUBLICANS ELECT HATFIELD
Great Interest Taken In Prohibition
Fight Amendment Adopted By Big
Majority Democrats Will Have
Tow In Congress.
Wheeling, W. Vn., Nov. C Wood
row Wilson has swept the state by
the largeBt majority ever accorded a
Domocratlc presidential candidate.
Tho Republicans have ro-olccted
James Brown, congressman from the
Second district, nnd John W. Davis,
from tho First district. II. 11. Moss,
Rep., claims his Hectlou in the Fourth
The Republicans havo er-clected
James Hughes, of tho Fifth district,
and claim the election of Howard
Sutherland, candldnto for congress
man at laige.
Sutherland Is running oven with
Hatfield, the Republican gubernatorial
candldnte, who will carry the state
In the Third congressional district
for re-olcctlon, Is running a closo
LIttlepage, the Democratic candidate
race with Samuel V. Avis, tho Repub
lican nominee. Avis has n slight lead.
Both partie3 claim victory.
Tho Democrats have, on tho face
of the early returns, elected a ma
jority in the legislature. This en
sures the election of Clarence W.
Watson to the United States senate.
The prohibition amendmont has
eairled by a mnjorlty of 40,000. The
amendment prohibits the salo of In
toxicating drinks in tho state after i
July 1. 1013.
Forty-eight precincts out of 1021
give Wilson 2407, Taft 1312, Roose
In 1U0S: Bryan 2300, Ta.ft 2772.
Dr. Hatfield carried tho First dla
trict by two to ono over tho Demo
Indications aro that Hatfield car,
rled MlngQ county by 2000 majority.
Roosevelt polled more votes than
was expected in this county and may
have as many as Taft In William,
Tho prohibition amendment is said
to havo a majority of live to one In
Reporth from Bluefleld show a
heavy prohibition voto In the wet
Returns from tho three Democratic
counties iu the Fifteenth senatorial i
district givo G, K. Kump, Democrat,
approximately 2300. The estimated.
majorities from returns already in
are; Jefferson county 1300, Hamp
shire 1330, Berkeley 300. Morgan
county will go Republican by about
Retumcs from the Second con
gressional district show that the pro
hibition amendment carried thero by
a laigc majority. Roosevelt leads
mere in mo count, witn Wilson a
close second and Taft third.
Hatfield's election Is assured in this
district. He already has carried Mar
lon, Taylor and Preston counties by
The greatest Interest and enthusi
asm in tho history of any political
campaign was manifested In the elec
tion. The leading foaturo fas the
hard fight for ratification of thi
state-wldo prohibition amendment,
CANNON BEHIND IN RETURNS.
Possibly That "Uncle Joe" Failed o
Chicago, November 6. "Uncle Joe"
Cannon appears to have been caught
In the election swirl. In the early re
turns ho was running behind. Tho fol
lowing Is from Illinois at large:
Ono thousand two hundred and seventy-four
precincts out of 4,296 In the
state: Roosevelt, 137,313; Wilson,
112,080; Taft, 09,439. Judge Dunne,
Dem., of Chicago, appeared to have
won the gubernatorial Qght.
PENNSYLVANIA WILL BE CLOSE.
Philadelphia, Pa., Nov. C Wilson
and Roosevelt aro running neck aud
neck In Pennsylvania. In 1,043 out ot
5,377 election districts In tho state
outside of Philadelphia, Taft had 38,
G15 votes; Wilson 62,032, nnd Roose
volt 62,040. In Philadelphia, with less
than half of tho returns In, Taft leads
Wilson by 14,000 votes nnd Roosevelt
THE OHIO STATE VICTORS
James M. Cox, of Montgomery.
Hugh L. Nichols, of Clermont.
Secretary of Stale
Charles II. Graves, of Ottawa.
Treasurer of State
John P. Brennan, of Champaign.
Auditor of State
A. V. Donahey, of Tuscarawas,
Datry and Food Commissioner
S. E. Strodo, ,of Crawford.
Timothy S. Hogan, of Jackson,
Clerk of tho Supromo Court
Frank McoKuu, of Cuyahoga.
jt,7M wk n
Whisperings of Christmas
Are in the Air !
You need Handsomo Towelinge, Flosses, Ribbons, Lncee, Silks, fcc
for making up your holiday presents. Moro hero than elsewhere.
Gloves Of course you buy your gloves here. Largest stock in this
part of tho state. 8ec tho swell new one-clasp glove in tan and white. Wo
soil them '25 conta less than tho same glovo is sold in Cincinnati,
8cc tho lovely new Lace Collar and Cuff Bets. Bomo now ones io
Silka for waists and suits that are attractive in styles, colore and price.
Lovely Changeable Charmcuso for waists and evening wear, only 98c;
27 inches wide; bargain,
Wo aro celling many dresses of the dark Ginghams and heavier cotton
8uitings, very desirablo patterns and colors. You will like them.
The store is filled with new tall and winter goods.
November fashions aro here. Get a Thanksgiving Designer, a great
book, only 10c.
ROBERT L. HOEFLICH,
HUGE MAJORITY INDICATED FOR
WILSON IIASJIG MAJORITY
Possible That Only Two Republican
Congressmen Are Elected Con
gressman Cox's Majority Will B.i
Columbus, O., Nov. 6. James M
Cox, of Dayton, has been ulected gov
ernor of Ohio by over 100,000 major
ity. Wilson has eairled Ohio by 200,
000, according to tho latest figures at
Only two congressmen Longworth
In tho First district aud Willis in the
Eighth are claimed.
JAMES M. COX
Ohio, like her sister states cast and
west, formed an Integral part of the
great landslide that swept tho Repub
lican party to defeat Tuesday. Tho
majority for Wilson scarcely can bo
computed at this hour, but many ox
Perts aro Inclined to the belief that
" w'11 be among tho largest recorded
Chairman William Flnley of the
Democratic state committee late last
' nltMif luaiiAff n afntAmAiu Iti i-lilnii liu
claimed tho state for Wilson by 200,
000, and he based his conclusions upon
the Inroads that the Bull Moosers had
made upon the Republican strength.
With the party reunited Wilson would
havo been defeated. Tho earliest re
turns showed tho drift of the day's
voting, and in nono of the reports that
filtered Into Republican heudquarters
was thoro a ray of hope.
Some Interest wa3 aroused when the
returns Indicated that Taft and Brown
had carried Franklin county by a good
majority. Cleveland reports were
Jnring and theso were followed by the
Information from Toledo that Roose
velt was running ahead In that county
but Wilson, as usual, bridged tho gap
and overtook the Bull Moose caudl
Attention was also directed to Ham
llton county, where President Taft
was more than holding his own. The
farming communities were for Wil
son. Tho manufacturing districts
showed an Inclination to suppoit
Rosovelt, with Debs making a tre-
MASON COUNTY'S VOTE.
Uioerva . ..
Fernleaf . . .
5 r 3 ..-I.- -
O 5 . w : ,
- p '
...... i , .
. ... K5 37 32 IO.'. EG J10C. (
116 106 29 117 107 118 ,
109 48 33r. Ill 48 110 1
128 100 32 127 110! 120 i
12J 108 2B 14 100 lan S
'.'.'.'.,'.'.'. 105 61 10 105 61
!!!!'.!.... 50 63 14 60 C3 50 i
Totals 2,405 1,(341 538 WJ!
MsftritlM. I 924 , .
211 and 213
mendous Bhowlng In some of them. It
Is believed that Congressman Cox, the
Domocratlc gubernatorial candidate,
cay surpass the vote glvon Wilson.
With tho exception of ono or two
districts the Indications are that the
next delegation from this state will
be decidedly Democratic. Interest Is
now centralized In tho race for sec
ond placo, which promises to bo, very
close, with tho chances favoring the
The Washington Times, owned bj
Frank A. Munsey, one of Roosovelfi
chief supporters, says Woodrow Wll
son has boon elected by a tremendoui
"Four moro years ol Grovcr."
And Governor Hadley also ran.
"And the next day it snowed!"
Anyhow, we ntver again will havo
another Roosevelt and Johnson cam
paign, Ono is quite too much.
Diadatrcct'a reports moro failures
during Octobor than in same month
ol any jenr since 1896, although
liabilities were exceeded in many,
Mrs. Vrifiinia Zollicoffer-Wilsonj m
daughter ol Gei.ornl Felix K. Zoili
coffer, killed at Fishing Creek, diedt.
ut Nashville, Tenn. Before the Civili
War she was a Washington belio.
An, unconfirmed dispatch is sent viai
Virnna that Gloat Oritian has warned
tho Bulgarian Army not ta enter
Constantinople. Great Britain's chief:
thought is to prevent mn-isacres.
W. A. Wood & Bro.
No. 90 Market Slrret
l'hone 282, SIAYSVII.LK, KY.
(la UuilncsiSO Yeart )
From Now to January 1st, 19T&
Plato and Brisket.. 9c
Best Cuts Roast and
We liavo our ttore room md slsURlllsrinir
house In the bat unitary condition ol any Id
the clly and we Invite local, ttate or government
Infection. Wehu) tho best itcck on the mar
ket and sell at the lowest prices,
Butchers' Stock and Hides.
Prtsident. j Congrtu Cy.Clk't '
2s era t 2 ' 7 I "
S toa e.12 g
h t. s &. : : ass -
101 131 32 101 131 101 - '
121 43 24 123 43 123,
141 G3 14 141 60 '. (
70 32 2 : 70 32 '
9G 47 1G L'8 4G 97(
y.l 31 Zli HO 4U --
80 5)5 24 80 82
93 41 73 93 41 .
15& 93 17 155 100 155
Ill 41 11 Ill 41 111
9D 71 14 99 71 99
190 19R IP. 190 19B
392 90 10 192 90
iin ah Ki no r, iin
144 G4 32 144 04 he - '
... : ' M
n x r -
"" , .ail"w.ll num'il'OP!! l H .,-,. J- ii -i iii r ' -, .
rf.J v- -- .b - tA.- . i . - - ' l. . gi . ' .v . -r .,- . .' - - , .